USA Today

While a judge must approve the historic $18.7 billion settlement reached July 2, the United States and the five Gulf States of Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas have agreed to the settlement, along with BP.
Jul 6, 2015   USA Today
<p>In response to the growing demand for urban greenspace, cities around the nation on working on plans for large new parks -- rivaling the urban park boom during the 19th or early 20th century.</p>
Apr 14, 2008   USA Today
<p>Sales of automobiles are down across the board -- except for the segment of small, fuel-efficient vehicles.</p>
Apr 4, 2008   USA Today
<p>The nation's housing downturn has spread to the fastest growing counties in the sunbelt, where most saw reduced domestic migration in the year ending July 1, 2007, while more rural counties experienced population losses.</p>
Mar 21, 2008   USA Today
<p>Resulting from high numbers of car accidents involving people from out of town, cities across the country are adopting measures that charge drivers and their insurance companies for the city services performed at crash sites.</p>
Jan 31, 2008   USA Today
<p>Toll hikes are on the horizon in many states. This article outlines some of the new rates affecting drivers.</p>
Jan 29, 2008   USA Today
<p>As women become a larger segment of the nation's urban population, more planners are recognizing the importance of addressing the concerns of women through urban design.</p>
Dec 28, 2007   USA Today
<p>By creating "green collar" jobs, cities across the country are creating jobs and helping the environment.</p>
Dec 18, 2007   USA Today
<p>Economic priorities in the Great Lakes are shifting away from heavy industrial uses to tourism and real estate development.</p>
Dec 7, 2007   USA Today
<p>Access to transportation for the elderly is of increasing concern as baby boomers approach retirement. Though the problem is major, many communities already have some programs in place to improve mobility for seniors.</p>
Dec 5, 2007   USA Today
<p>Chattanooga, Tennessee has no water restrictions, and this fact has many in the Southern U.S. projecting it to be a new focal point for economic development -- especially from businesses and industries forced to leave drought-stricken Atlanta</p>
Nov 16, 2007   USA Today